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machines. it is not about titles or power struggles within. it is not about dividing america and it is not about one individual politician. this is about the people! this is the people's movement! [ cheering ] >> sean: tphoufpbds of support on hand -- thousands of supporters were on hand. it was estimated only 100ç anti-tea party protesters showed up. that says a lot about whose side the momentum is onúd-gsru now in america, doesn't it? joining me former white house press secretary dana perino and fox news contributor, pat caddell. welcome, good to see you. [ applause ] >> sean: let me start, yesterday steny hoyer was out there saying the tone in america is dangerous. we've got to lower theç volume here. at the same time, we've got a united states congressman wanting to punch bill o'reilly in the nose and saying blank the f-word the tea party movement. with where is the insightful rhetoric coming from? >> you can't pick up a newspaper today without reading about how angry the conservative movement is. i read three stories in the "washington post". my local paper. if you
-down in america's defense. the obama administration declared yesterday the president plans to depart from these precedents. secretary of defense gates and secretary of state clinton announced the president will not use nuclear weapons against any nonnuclear state even in the event of a chemical or biological attack. beyond that the united states will not develop any nuclear weapons. our enemies must be rejoicing. it could it be more clear this president's desire to deter enemies pales in comparison to bring about his desire for a nuclear free world? how dangerous is this for the united states and the free world? joining me newt gingrich. newt is the co-host along with his wife calista of the new documentary, nine days that changed the world. which is about pope john paul's pilgrimage to poland in 1979. mr. speaker, welcome. >> good to be with you. >> sean: how about bad is this? >> i think this is the most unrealistic diplomacy since the late 20s. you have to go back to the kellogg pact to end war the whole serve yeast -- series of disarmament con tprofrpbss in the 20s the democracies doe
in america and reduce our dependence on middle eastern oil. but that is not the policy we have. the president has the epa out there trying to bully the country. we are turning the other way and saying, c none saying dispositionap and trade energy -- we are turning the other way and saying, none of this past and trade energy tax -- cap and trade energy tax. the president followed that up with a $1.9 trillion increase in the national debt. increased the credit card of the country. we had already maxed out the credit card, but the president said that was not enough. he wanted to double down. he created a government takeover of health care. the bill grew and grew and grew. there were backroom deals analyzed a -- and lies. before they passed it, they had to have a reconciliation bill to fix the problems of the first bill before it was even signed into law. the health care czar has the authority to take your health care away from you even if you like it. what are we doing with all of these czars? get rid of them in. [applause] you have literally got a shot of government running around. you have c
: two champions of justice on the state of equality in america. >> not much has changed, or will change, for the folks at the bottom of the well. >> the opposite of poverty is not wealth. i think in america, the opposite of poverty is justice. >> moyers: stay tuned. >> from our studios in new york, bill moyers. >> moyers: welcome to "the journal". on this weekend, 42 years ago, dr. martin luther king jr. was assassinated-- gunned down in memphis, tennessee. many of us still have the images etched in painful memory-- dr. king standing with colleagues on the balcony of the lorraine motel, the next day lying there mortally wounded, his aides pointing in the direction of the rifle shot. >> everybody wants freedom. >> moyers: then we remember the crowds of mourners slowly moving through the streets of atlanta on a hot sunny day, surrounding king's casket as it was carried on a mule-drawn farm wagon; and the riots that burned across the nation in the wake of his death; a stinging, misbegotten rebuke to his gospel of non-violence. we sanctify his memory now, name streets and schools after him,
nonfiction narrative about america. you read halberstam you get a real slice of the country. >> killed out in california by a young man in a car, what, two years ago, three years? >> yes. a car just swiped him when he was getting picked up at the airport to go give a speech and a car ran him off the side and he was killed. >> you're best? >> i would say a wonderful new biography of commodore vanderbilt, which just won the pulitzer prize, i think deservedly, for best biography of the year by a young extraordinary author named t.j. stiles who i believe did a book on jesse james, which i have not read. but the vanderbilt book is a classic. it is -- you know what a great movie does or a great play does, which is for a while it ushers you into another world with complete credibility. in this case it's a perfect blend of biography. i mean vanderbilt is a fascinating larger than life deservedly controversial figure, but it also is a history -- it's not just a life and times. you understand the transportation revolution in this country first through steamboats and then through the railroads. you u
to take that hill. [applause] secondly, to win back america, to win back the american congress for the american people, we needq)4 to campaign s conservatives. [applause] to face the enormous challenges ahead, we do not just need a majority of republicans on capitol hill, we need a conservative majority on capitol hill. [applause] we need men and women committed to fight for a strong defense, for limited government, and for traditional american values without apology and without acrimony. i am conservative, but i am not in a bad mood about it. -- we need to find happy warriors. men and women that will go into every neighborhood regardless of race and creed and color. our idea is no boundaries in america. jack kemp taught me that. [applause] lastly, we have to show the american people that we know what is at stake. we need to offer a compelling vision for a better america, grounded in the timeless principles of the declaration of independence. as well as the constitution of the united states of america. [applause] despite the political gains of the past year, america is changing
america that the political landscape is about to shift? let me give you my thinking on this. what i think we see happening is a change of who we are. see, america is not a country that is based on an ethnic heritage. america is an ideal. you can go and be born in louisiana and move to italy -- i have lived there 50 years and you will never be italian. when my grandfather came to america from italy, he became an american. [applause] . founding documents. we hear a lot about founding documents. i am talking about different founding documents. the founding documents upon which our founding documents were based for the judeo- were based for the judeo- christian we are the people of western civilization founded upon the bible. we believe in the dignity of every human person because we are created in the image of god. we believe in the collective ability of free and virtuous people to do more for our society them a benevolent, authoritarian government in betwoinstowing rights upon us. [applause] we believe in free markets and free enterprise. we believe in power of the individual. we beli
our viewers think about this. a question today is do you think america has fallen behind as we've -- joe has just said? we have. why do you think it's true when it comes to protecting the environment. e-mail us by logging on to cnn.com/hln and we're going to be checking out your views a little bit later. >>> now, take charge of your career. if you've been out of work for a few months and you do find a job, you are probably thrilled. good for you. but starting any new job is going to be hard and it's even harder after a long lay-off, so here's how to make a successful reentry back into the work force. "the wall street journal" says, one, read up about your industry. have your boss describe your job very specifically so you can get as ready as possible. then a few day s before your first day, go do a test run. see how long it's going to get you to shower, to get there, whether it's finding your way on the road or taking a subway so you're going to be on time and ready and confident on your first day. now, this one may be the hardest. don't make the same mistakes twice. now, maybe
right now are the problems which we in america will probably face in the not-too-distant future. those problems are massive out of control entitlement programs, enormous debt, massive deficits, and continuing big spending programs. in short, martha, they can't pay their bills. greece can't, out of money, portugal is threatened, spain is threatened, italy, austria, probably in the same boat down the road if this thing spreads. so if i may say, their writing is on our wall. now -- go ahead, sorry. martha:is -- i was just going to say, stuart, you listen to that list of countries and one could argue, you know, the united states has not been in the same category in terms of the strength of our economy as those countries for quite some time. >> oh, for a long, long time. the equation is not between uncle sam, the federal government and america and greece and portugal and spain. no, the association is with the state governments of california, new york, and new jersey. they have run out of money. they face an enormous decifit and budget crunch. they need bailouts. so there is a mirror image h
. the sec and the delivery, cable's latest gift to america. >>> this year's c-span studentcam competition asked middle and high school students to create a five to eight minute video dealing with one of our country's greatest strengths or challenge the country is facing. here is one of the third place winners. >> there is a lot of misunderstanding about what the true free markets are, how they were, how they don't work, what rules are needed and what roles are not necessary. we have the system but people don't understand how the system works. a disaster came along in the summer of 2007, so we have to focus on the fact that the whole idea of free markets and capitalism have taken a hit. ♪ ♪ >> since colonial times, and a grant from the novel the globe traveled to america to seek their fortunes. ♪ from the industrial revolution to the great depression of the united states has had her share of ups and downs yet whether she is experiencing a recession or economic boom, america remains the land where opportunities are abundant and the entrepreneur who thrives. >> we just kind of stumbled
that will just say, look this corruption is bad. america will support people. i mean, the tickle fest was... it was a bit too far but america will support people who have been part of the system, and want out. they just want out. if you are doing it for the right reasons, please, contact us. i don't, like i said, i don't even know the names of the refou refounders, one guy does and he's the most honorable man i know. please, contact us. and, let us help you get out of this system. help refound america. we're going to go to another audience member, jane has a question for you. >> glenn: hi, jane. >> in light of the negative things going on in washington in our nation and the world, what positives can be pointed to and, specifically, what should america and its younger generation, in particular, remain optimistic about? >> glenn: i grew up in seattle, washington. and i remember when i moved to phoenix, arizona, i mean, seattle is cloudy 310 days out of the year. you don't see the sun for 310 days a year. it is amazing. and, i remember when i moved to phoenix, i actually stopped, i was walki
in america. we'll look at this anger all across the country. who's angry, why are they angry and how might it affect our midterm election year politics? we'll go wall-to-wall and look at this question. is the government trying to take your guns away? that's what many of those demonstrators think. we'll put their concerns to the fact test. one on one tonight. frank keating was the governor of oklahoma when tragedy struck 15 years ago. we'll ask him about america's discontent then and now. in our forum discussion tonight, florida's wacky politics. governor charlie crist is a republican. for months he's said, no, no, no, i'm running as a republican. suddenly he says he's open to running as an independent. all that and more in a packed hour ahead. but first, a few observations. growing up in boston, patriot's day meant two things, remember lexington and concord, it was the shot heard around the world. the beginning of the revolutionary war. it is also boston marathon day. because of that, the red sox play an 11:00 a.m. day game. they lost again, but i digress. it is a day to celebrate, not be
in america. their plane of people who will characterize him and african- americans. but this serious issue that comes up in your question of the lawsuits that wal-mart has been involved in, but ways that the economy, an issue central to dr. king's message, still unfairly disadvantage as african- americans and other people of color. looking out on the economy today, african americans have 1.5 times the unemployment rate of white americans, a little bit more. that is a sadistic grimly consistent since the 1950's -- that is a statistic grimly consistent since the 1950's. discrimination in hiring and who gets hired and what kind of jobs they get, a problem we have come some way as results of two generations of civil rights activist, but we have a ways to go. many employers continue to relegate african-americans and other minority workers to the bottom rung of the latter, to jobs that do not provide that upward mobility that was provided for people coming from my background to a much greater extent. to economic issues, they need to be front and center. >> you must have been reading my notes. th
believe my product was proper. >> reporter: in an interview to air on "good morning america," blankfein refused to say that goldman is being singled out. >> we surely aren't the only financial firm. and i think, in most of these markets, we were not the largest or even a large participant, compared to others. so, i can wish that the focus wasn't so disproportionately on us. but i'm not making any claims of unfairness. >> reporter: democrats had hoped that hearing would help them move ahead with financial reform. but with no republican support right now, the gop blocked a vote in the senate for the second-straight day. jeremy and vinita? >> all right. t.j. winick in washington. thanks. >>> and we'll have more from claire shipman's interview with lloyd blankfein later on "good morning america." >>> some politics now. our new poll must caused some serious concern for members of congress. 57% of voters we asked said they will look around for someone else to vote for in november. that's the lowest level of incumbent support since 1994. asked what party they will support in the fall. 48% say
something and it doesn't. i had a question about post- racial america -- obviously we're not even there. we have not heard the word until barack obama made his run for the presidency and then we heard about it. post-racial, which assumes that we do not need to talk about race because we are past that, it assumes that we can get past it without going through it, and it assumes that if you do not want to talk about race, there's something negative about race. if you thought it was a good thing, you would want to talk about it. and we need to talk about it. we can come up with stacks of examples where there are still these holes in our social fabric, where bad things happen, where insults' are still there. and i would not lay it all at wal-mart's door anymore at the door of the bus driver who took off from black passengers, at any other examples you can come up with. what i have discovered -- the last time i was in this room was because of the speech. i thought that i needed to be there and not just watch it. i got on the train and ran and two minutes before the beginning of the speech. it was
are in order to be liked by others, and that is okay, too. it is just living in america. >> partly because i am a journalist. i am here to interpret and analyze and tell you what the facts are, not to tell you what i think you should do. there is plenty of that and you did not need me to do it. >> bowhead. >> i was just going to say it -- to go ahead. -- >> go-ah ahead. >> i was just going to say on almost every issue we are disproportionate -- disproportionately represented on almost every thing. the community has acted to bring others into the consciousness. i agree with dr. lomax. if these things that the president and congress are proposing are enacted, then it does, in fact, benefit to the entire community, but certainly it benefits the african-american community. >> i want to step in and throw a slightly different dimension into this conversation. just a few months ago, leading civil and laborites organizations, among them the naacp criticized national -- criticized prison of, for not putting an employment and joblessness at the top of the -- crescent -- criticized president obama for not
the world we're not racist and we're about saving america. >> neil: what changed since you voted that has you upset. >> it's knowledge. i was a lifelong tell me and raised as a democratic. i really didn't have any understanding about the political process. so after i voted i decided i should educate myself to see what i was voting for and what i found, i didn't like. i'm an american, i learned the constitution and that the principles our forefathers laid town were not the ones the administration is abiding in. >> julia, you've been with the movement from the beginning. it's a interesting history and you know how it's been described and you know how it's been called a lot of nasty things by the mainstream media. does it bug you? >> i think it just shows the simple fact that the typical mo of the far left is that when you can not compete, you resort to character assassination so i try not to let it bother me. we're going to keep focused and focus on our core issues, fiscal responsibility, constitutional limited government and free markets. >> democrats quickly counter and critics counter wh
. and a hot 91 in phoenix. >>> and just ahead on "america this morning," the white house chief of staff admits he's got his eyes on another job. >>> plus, new details on the attack that put data for millions of google users into the hands of hackers. >>> and nature's fury. our reporter travels to the top of that iceland volcano. >>> welcome back. overseas stock markets are rebounding this morning. tokyo's nikkei average closed lower but only slightly. hong kong's hang seng rose more than 200 points. in london, the ftse opened higher. the dow gained 73 points on monday. and the nasdaq lost one point. >>> general motors is expected to make good on a promise to fully repay the $6.7 billion loan funded by u.s. taxpayers. gm's ceo is expected to make the details public tomorrow, during a visit to a plant in kansas city. gm has already made two $1 billion payments and promised to have the entire government loan paid off before the end of june. >>> toyota is recalling its lexus gx 460 suv to fix those stability control problems. that is the model consumer reports warned consumers not to buy two weeks
america should wake up and care about what's going on today. >> well, i think we should care about what's going on today because anything that reduces the level of international tension or the threat of rogue nuclear weapons in the hands of whomever is a good day for people who enjoy living the lives we lead and the way we lead them. >> yeah. of course, the big concern when you talk about nuclear weapons today, as opposed to -- you know, when you were a teenager in 1947, from -- obviously, we had inspector of nuclear wars from 1940s through christmas day 1991 when soviet union collapsed but you just said it, big concern is nuclear weapons getting in the hands of rogue nations. >> that's an interesting point you just raised. because there are so many people in this country, specifically, i'd say over the age of 50 or 55 years of age, who have had their entire lives framed by the cold war and the threat of nuclear weapons from growing up in grammar school, getting positioned under the desk when they had the civil defense exercises to today when, you know, we have so much opportunity and s
in the 1950s. plus america's jobless. >> it makes me just question what's going to happen? what are we going to do? how are we going get through this? >> how are we going to get through from unemployed to the boss lady. a frustrated job seeker stitches herself a home-based business and tiger woods tees off at the masters today. what do you think of his week in the spotlight and how about this? what do you think about his new tv ad? our blog question today at cnn.com/tony. good morning, everyone. i'm tony harris. those stories and your comments right here, right now in the cnn "newsroom." -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >> we start with the setback in the search for four missing coal miners in west virginia. rescue crews made it inside the mine and they were forced to turn back because of the terrible air quality. >> they are in danger and that's the whole intent of evacuating them from the mine. >> okay, cnn's brooke bolduan on the scene from west virginia. first, the setback has got to be really tough to take for the family members waiting for any news at this point. >> reporter: yeah
. president obama is different and symbolizes the increasing diversity of america, symbolizing the loss of control, predictability, certainty, clarity, that a lot of people need for their well-being. >> that's different than what they were talking about and inflammatory was not that. >> bill clinton was appearing at over the anniversary of the bombings at oklahoma city, the 15th anniversary. the issue with your conclusion, because he didn't necessarily compare the tea party. >> i saw he drew a parallel. >> no, i think that actually -- well, listen to what he said and we can debate it. bill clinton with the sound bite you heard, just gave the crazies out there an excuse to be violent. he just offered them an opportunity to be violent. >> that wasn't bill clinton, that was --. >> what pick -- what bill clinton said. >> we will go to weather and come back. >> can i help you? >> we are actually on the air, live. really? okay. now you see what goes on here. i will be right back. >> i will call it a day. will you taking it from here, please? >> are we on tv? what is going on? gosh, i thought
. a lot of presidents we're talking about today. of course, dick is the author of "2010, take back america." all right, dick, so it's a little confusing. larry summers worked for president clinton. now he works for president obama and somehow in the middle it's president bush's fault. >> well, they're going to rename the san andreas fault in california president bush's fault. both sides have merit here. the underlying responsibility for this crisis is clearly the policies of the clinton administration because they required the fannie mac and freddie mae, fannie mae and freddie mac, i got them mistransvestite there to upgrade and increase the number of lower income mortgages to 50% of their portfolio that could only be done by issuing mortgages with no down payment required and with very loose financial terms. and then during the bush administration, bush tried to regulate fannie mae and chris dodd and barney frank filibus r filibustered the bill or in the senate dodd did and stopped it from passing. on the other hand, once you had the poison of these bad mortgages in the system, the decis
that the constitution is a good document and that it's great for america. both sides believe. what we as conservatives believe and it's unique and the constitution of the united states is important. to the preservation of our society. the way that it is today. and preservation of a good society, a good valued moral society. and i can talk about that more at length later. second thing is respect for human life. the dignity of human life. and i get all the time from the left, oh, he's just trying to provoke people for -- about the abortion issue. that's not what it's about. really, the way you view life in general, what's the purpose of life? what is the value of life? how do we value life? what is life itself? is really something that is the epitome of one's ideology. and it really shows what you believe as an individual. whether you respect life as a right on the individual or you respect life as a state of being hagle said, as george hagle said. it really is the basis and it really comes from the basis of your own ideology. and i'll talk a little bit more at length later. the other thing is limited g
of the fastest growing crimes in america. even if you think you're doing everything right, and hiding that social security number, you must still give it to your employer, your doctor, your accountant, insurance, school. the list goes on and on. and the identity thieves know who you must give it to. that's who they target. and that's why you need lifelock's new identity alert system... which goes beyond just new credit. it's like having a digital fingerprint. if a new application doesn't match you, we send an alert and help fix it for you. join lifelock and get alerts to important information, a one million dollar service guarantee... plus a team of identity theft protection specialists. this identity theft protection is only $9.95 per month... and comes with a 60-day money back guarantee. today's enrollments also include... a free document shredder. call now and mention "today"... or visit lifelock.com. ♪ just don't feel like they used to. are you one of them? remember when you had more energy for 18 holes with your buddies? [ glass shatters ] more passion for the one you love? more fun with y
unveil their contract from america, calling for the tax code to be scrapped. ♪ >>> and the emotional reunion for war heroes who liberated millions from nazi death camps. it's friday, april 16th. >> announcer: from abc news, this is "world news now." >>> happy friday to you. >> tax day's over, too. >> tax day's over. >> that's the best reason -- >> the weekend is almost here. lots to celebrate. we'll do that this half hour and throughout the morning. hope you stay with us. good morning. i'm jeremy hubbard. >> and i'm vinita nair. well, that plume of volcanic ash that is a virtual wall over the sky in the northern atlantic and northern europe is what we're talking about today. it may even affect president obama's trip to poland this weekend. >> it began spreading right after a remote volcano in iceland erupted two days ago. for the latest now we're joined by john hendren in washington. good morning, john. >> reporter: good morning, jeremy and vinita. this morning thousands of passengers bound for europe are stranded and wondering just when they'll be able to board their planes. some fi
immigrants crossing from mexico and from central america. so the reality that the police officers will be given free reign to question and ask, that's racial profiling at its best. >> we've been bringing you both sides even before it became front-page news and ignited heated debate nation wide. i had the arizona lawmaker who authored the bill in the newsroom. let's do this. let's roll the portion of that interview with state senator russell pierce. >> it's outrageous that we continue to have the anarchists and the open border while phoenix has 50% of the hom sized of phoenix are committed by illegal aliens. phoenix is number two in the world in kidnappings. it's become the home invasion, carjacking and identity theft capital of the world. we're not putting up with it anymore. >> so let's focus on the concern over violence. our josh levs has a bit of a fact check. josh. >> at the time when you heard the numbers we thought we have to fact check this. of course, we do. the idea about half of the homicides in that area coming from illegal immigrants. let me go straight to the facts fo
tv show in america. and the world now, in 187 countries. but, john ridley, when we're all together in the front office at msnbc, we tarp you cwere talkin wofs going to be on this new show, the new incarnation of "morning joe," and i have to be honest, i think we were too tough on you. >> really? >> i think we held to you a higher standard. >> oh, god. >> i think you had less of a margin of error. >> are we going to start -- >> i think it was the slimmer margin of error. >> i think you had a slimmer margin of error. i think you would have been on "morning joe" but the slimmer of margin -- >> remember one morning you mispronounced a word. >> yes. >> and the front office is like, we can't -- you want -- >> this guy out. >> and so, i owe you an apology. i think i owe michael steele an apology. >> i'm getting new t-shirts made. i was trademarked michael steele. it's not my fault. i got a slimmer margin of error. >> yes. >> so we're going to start out and going -- >> and haley barber jumped in on this about his slimmer margin of error. about the only thing slimmer on him. >> you said it.
about it in north america. >> reporter: in march steve st ank lo was named chief. still, veteran toyota worker now retired is skeptical saying his former bosses hide rather than deal with problems. >> translator: they would avoid announcing defects as recalls and call it service campaign or anything else to fix the problem. >> the focus for toyota now is to make things right. they seemed to ignore the key assets. they forgot to listen to the voices of their own loyal employees. >> you're talking about this memo, and last week you were telling us about a memo from one of executives as well. >> that's exactly right. there seem to be all of these drops in the bucket. right now the bucket is close to spilling over the there's so much going on. toyota is looking to fix it. they know they've got a problem now. you have to keep in mind. they are almost 140 lawsuits against this company right now. make or break. >> thank you. >>> coming up, senate back from recession, job number one, extending unemployment benefits. >> make or break for hundreds of thousands of people getting unemployment exten
to come up next weekend in our special, "fixing america's schools." it will be a town hall meeting on cnn with parents, students, and teachers from across the u.s. plus education secretary arne duncan. if you have questions make sure tweet them or send them to facebook. at don lemon cnn. fixing america's schools. next saturday 7:00 p.m. eastern and next sunday at 6:00 p.m. eastern as well. >>> you don't see this every day. an african-american defending the confederacy. >> it is a great thing that the governor of virginia did when he declared it confederate history month because now we have the opportunity to tell the southern side, which is never told. >> you will hear why he stands behind the controversial confederate history month. >>> and terrifying moments at a shopping mall in oklahoma. gunfire erupts inside and shoppers have to run for cover. >>> all right. listen up. a huge controversy arising out of virginia this week over a war that ended 145 years ago. governor bob mcdonnell declared april confederate history month. but left out any mention of slavery in his proclamation. civil
assistance and courtesy transportation, it's the best coverage in america. >>> today, teachers unions protested in the nation's capital. they're not fans of the obama administration's race to the top program in which schools compete for funding. >> i'm here because i have a major problem. i mean, to defend public education so that it's accessible to young people of the future. the problem that we have in washington, d.c. is reflective of what's going on an the country, to get away from education. >> cnn is stepping into the classroom fora at the cuss on education. one of the major criticisms we'll talk about, too much focus on standardized tests. students in georgia are taking those over the next few weeks, under a lot of scrutiny after allegations that some schools fudged the numbers in the past. michael harden is worried. were you the only parent concerned about this? >> no, by all means. >> someone may have changed the answers on the standardized test at his daughter's school. you have concerns. >> of course, i have concerns like other parents, i have concerns. i hope that there's
our way at of this crisis. we have to earn our way out. we have to put america back to work again. his approach is addressing that. >> last week, i announced some additional -- additional targets steps. they will give added boost to small business by building on the tax cuts in the recovery act and increasing access to the lungs desperately -- loans desperately needed for small businesses to grow. i called for the extension of emergency relief like unemployment insurance and health benefits to help those who have lost their jobs while boosting consumer spending and promoting job growth. we also want to take some strategic surgical steps in areas that are going to generate the greatest number of jobs while generating the greatest value for our economy. for the moment we took office, -- from the moment we took office, we began investing in a newer, stronger foundations for lasting growth. when that would free us from the cycle of boom and bust that has been so painful. one that can create good jobs and opportunities for a growing middle class. that is at the heart of our effort. [applaus
a common goal. america's beverage companies have removed full-calorie soft drinks from schools, reducing beverage calories by 88%. together with schools, we're helping kids make more balanced choices every day. ♪ >>> will the top firm on wall street become the top fall guy on capitol hill? next hour, sen torgs aators ared to grill the leading executives of goldman sachs. they want to know if the company's zeal for profits contributed to the country's financial crisis. after 20 years in a miami prison, manuel noriega gets a flight to paris and a quick return to jail. the former pan mainian dictator was extra dieted to stand trial on charges he laundered drug money. they seized noriega after invading panama in 1989. he has been held as a p.o.w. they wanted him back to stand trial on murder charges. the u.s. gave him to france instead. >>> gages israel's patience over iran. the pentagon and state department getting involved taking a look at where the military stands and the issue of a possible war. a presidential pop-in -- >>> presidential pop-in, president obama wanted to talk to israeli
low? look no further than fios. now pay just $99.99 a month for verizon fios tv, america's top-rated internet, and phone guaranteed for 2 years. that's fios price protection, and it saves you hundreds of dollars. fios delivers the best channel lineup and the peace of mind that comes with paying the same low price every month. call 1.888.get.fios now to lock in $99.99 with a 2-year agreement. a price guaranteed for 2 years. we'll even include a free dvr for 6 months. call the verizon center for customers with disabilities at 800-974-6006 tty/v. >> nationals baseball on masn brought to you by honda. the really big things sales event only at your honda dealer. >> bob carpenter: on a day that was grey and now sunny at the ballpark. they have one of their big guns, andre has the day off for now. blake their hero yesterday with a couple homers and 3 rbis. batting .316 they have a clean up man today who has not hit a home run. here is scott olsen, 0 and 3 against the dodgers. good day to turn that around and help us forget about scott's last start. rob i am sure he would love to. >> r
than a decade ago is that they are so much cozier with corporate america today than they were a decade ago. and much more so than they let on in public. i think it's amazing and breath taking that greg greg, top lawyer, champion of the left, top lawyer in the obama white house before he was forced out in the champion of the left is now the sherpa for goldman sachs, or that dick gephardt, the leader of house democrats, the last event i saw him at was in iowa where he had all these union members around him rocking to ac/dc drinking beer because he was a champion of the labor movement. now he's out there advising goldman sachs. you see this across the board for the democratic party where they get so much money from wall street and so much money from corporate america that it makes it harder to paint republicans as being in the hip pocket of business. and i think that -- >> okay. >> -- that's covering the backdrop of the debate. >> i said something moderately nice about barack obama. i'm going to try another one. >> oh, good. this will be a good day. >> all right, here we go. since barack
property, standing on probably the most famous piece of public property in america. it has a commy sounding name. the boston common. common. get it? one of the country's oldest national parks. on monday, anti-government protesters showed off their right to bear arms in a government-funded state park in virginia. you might remember when tea party folks converged on washington, d.c., for the big 9/12 anti-government march last year, in addition to using a government park for the site of their protest, a great footnote to that protest were the complaints by many 9/12 protest teres that's the public transportation system they used in d.c. to get to their anti-government march, they didn't feel was up to their standards. here's how we covered it at the time. >> occasionally you come across something when you're reading the news that can't be improved upon with comment. so here without comment is from today's "wall street journal." quote. protesters who attended saturday's tea party rally in washington are unhappy with the level of service provided by the subway system. republican congressman kev
every day back and forth between the united states or north america and europe, i should say, air force one may fall victim to the same thing that's grounding many of those flights obviously that enormous volcanic plume of ash that's grounded all those flights. what tom was just reporting a moment ago might be the same fate that befalls air force one. we know that the family of the late president had said they wanted this funeral service to go forward regardless of whether world leaders could be there. of course, we are told that there are several world leaders that have already sent their regrets due to their inability to get there after the volcanic eruption. so,my afternoon once again we'll find out if the president is going to be making that overnight trip to poland. >> we'll wait for that. meantime, the white house economist christina roemer is offering new comments on the economy. what's she saying? >> right. a speech at princeton university today, tackling the perception about the economy that we are doomed to high unemployment because that's just the nature of the economy this d
, the secretary of education pays us a visit and answers your questions on fixing america's schools. will his plan work? i go one on one with arne duncan. >>> tired of paying big bucks for your movies? grab your popcorn. we'll tell you what one company is doing to help you make money, big money, off the box office. >>> good evening, everyone. i'm don lemon. the volcano in iceland shows no signs of calming down. it is still blasting ash into the skies and causing devastating and devastating shutdown of virtually all european air travel. the impact is devastating, causing flight cancellation and travel chaos from ireland and england across northern and central europe and into parts of russia. russia, it is also caused by the -- all of this is caused by the volcano at iceland's eyjafjallajokull glacier. it is potentially a deadly combination for aircraft engines. the flight cancellations have turned some of the world's busiest buildings into quiet cavernous shells, would be travelers have been stranded or forced to stay home and those unlucky enough to be stuck at airports, well, they're living in al
to the streets of america. there were half a million in los angeles. there were 350,000, i think, in dallas/fort worth, that area as well. also, there was some backlash because remember at a number of these rallies, they actually -- they were talking about becoming americans but they were flying the mexican flag and they were flying flags from south america and stuff like that and suddenly, there was some backlash so if they are planning some big rallies, beware, there could be some backlash this time as well. >> it's an interesting irony because -- because of the freedom of speech here in this country, they're allowed to do that. >> well, of course. all right, so in the meantime, let's talk a little bit about a drink that you maybe have guzzled once or twice before. it's called the arizona ice tea. but they're facing some backlash now because of the name of the drink and they were all of their drinkers to know that they actually don't make their drink in arizona. it's actually made in new york. >> it's a new york drink so stop protesting arizona. it just happens to be the name and by the w
people have such strong feelings about this topic? >> we're america. we like celebrities. he's a celebrity. he's done something wrong. >> i wish this country would consider the things that really mattered. what tiger woods does in his bedroom or someone else's bedroom isn't important to me right now. >> media saturation. people are interested in infidelity. >> people love drama. america loves drama. so tiger woods, it's been a lot of drama. >> i'm joe carter. we'll see you on the street. >> you can get comprehensive coverage of tiger woods' return here on hln. rafer weigel will be reporting live from augusta national all week long. keep it here. >>> the first time u.s. intelligence approved of making an american citizen a marked man in years even if the u.s. government says this man poses a serious threat. should an american citizen be targeted for assassination. your views in a moment. >>> the u.s. is apparently targeting an american born muslim cleric to be killed or captured. an war alalaki is a serious threat to the u.s. and plotted against americans. he's believed to be
, america's health crisis. three, dangerous conditions that half of us already have. >>> then, the giant lawsuit looming for walmart, accused of holding a million women back on pay and promotions. >>> and new video just on lawmakers damaging eggs and smoke bombs, earlier this morning. >>> the world's largest retailer, walmart, says it is ready to appeal a long-running discrimination lawsuit to the supreme court. a federal court yesterday cleared the way for the class-action suit to move forward. walmart is charged with paying women less than men to do the same jobs. and with passing over women to in order to promote men. the case was originally filed nine years ago. >> i am absolutely ecstatic about today's ruling. we have worked very hard to get as far as we have. >> and i can't imagine a beinger message being sent to big employers and employers overall. they can be held accountable. the laws apply to them. they are not too big to be held responsible. >> the company says, quote, walmart is an excellent place for women to work. and fosters female leadership among our associates and the l
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